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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, March 30, 1888, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-03-30/ed-1/seq-4/

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MILL ATTERS,
Erwin on the Stand in the
Welch-Vilas Case— The
Evidence. All In.
The Free Baptists Pass Reso
lutions—Their Contents
a Mystery.
Missionary Meeting" of Pres
byterian Ladies—Civil En
gineers Meet.
Commissioner Lennon Has
the Pleasure of Being Hur
riedly "Bounced."
READY FOR ARGUMENT.
Closing Testimony in the AVelch
Case — Old Letters Read.
When court took up the Welch libel
case yesterday morning. Judge Hicks
announced that he had made a mistake
the previous day in allowing the intro
duction of testimony serving as grounds
upon which to have reasonable excuse
or a justification of the alleged libel
and that all of such evidence would be
stricken from the records. He
then decided that the proof of
the truth of the alleged libel
should first be. produced before
any species of justification could be ad
vanced. Col. Sessions, counsel for the
defense, the raised the question of what
position Mr.Erwin occupied in this case.
He said the law very plainly says that
the county attorney may have assist
ance, but the county shall not pay
for lt; the law also commands that
tin; county attorney shall not have the
advantage of counsel paid for by per
sons not a party to the suit. Mr. Erwin
was then asked to take the stand. Col.
Sessions asked him the following ques
tion: . ...
"Do you appear as an attorney in this
case?" , „
Mr. Davis objected, and Col. Sessions
detailed what he expected to prove by
the witness. It was to the effect that he
had been employed by W. F. Vilas to
work up the case and press the prosecu
tion. He then read as to the question
of law involved in a report of a similar
case in Wisconsin. The result of this
discussion was that the court con
cluded that this was a vital
question and that an Improper rul
ing on this point might cause
a new trial of the case,and consequently
he would adjourn the court until 2
o'clock and consult some authorities on
the question. When court was recon
vened Judge Hicks denied the motion
to exclude Mr. Erwin from the case.
Duel E. Hutchinson was put on the
stand by the state in rebuttal. The
letters whicii passed between Hutchin
son and Welch in regard to
the wrecking of the insurance
company were "then read, which reading
took up most of the afternoon. Mr,
Welch read the letters written by him
self, which were mostly letters of in
quiry. The replies were read by the
witness, Hutchinson. The reading of
these letters by the authors themselves
brought out every point to its best ad
vantage. After the reading of these
letters, one written by the defendant
to David Atwood, the president
of the company, was read and
then his reply, followed by a second
from the defendant. In the first letter
the defendant asked what had become
of the surplus and what amount had
been paid Vilas, and the reply was that
he was entirely ignorant of any pay
ments Having been made to Vilas or
any one else, and as to the disposition
of the surplus he could give no infor
mation, In the second letter Welch
calls Atwood's attention to the fact that
if his statements in his last letter were
true then he had been grossly libeled
by Insurance Commissioner Spooner in
his report made June, 1879.
The witness (Hutchinson) was then
asked to state how much each director
received from the surplus fund. The
defense objected because in one of his
letters lie said he could not remember,
and if he had made an estimate from
any books he might have in his posses
sion, then the books were the best evi
dence and they should be produced.
The witness stated that he, as secretary
of the company, made these payments
himself and remembered what they
were, but at the time he wrote the let
ter spoken of he had not seen the books
for some years and consequently he did
not feel safe in stating the exact
amounts. That since then lie had re
freshed his memory and could give the
exact amounts from memory.
"Do you not use the book as the basis
for these calculations?" asked Col. Ses
sions.
"No, sir," answered the witness; "1
made those payments and remember
what they were without reference to
the books." lie then took a paper out
of his pocket and read off the following
statement: "The surplus fund of
823,000 was divided as follows: Vilas.
c 4,140; Brown, $11,500; Proudfoot,
¥4,000; Fox, "MOO; Dudley, $1,150;
Hutchinson, $1,150. Atwood did
not receive anything." Col. Session
then stepped up to the witness and
asked to look at the paper, wiiich was
handed him. He then said: "As you
say you remember what these payments
were, now tell me the amount each one
received as 1 read off the names." He
then read of the names of Vilas, Brown,
Proudfoot and Dudley. The witness
got the amounts right for two of them,
but failed on the other two. This
caused Col. Session to break out into a
lend guffaw, and he told the witness
which two were wrong. The witness
managed to correct one amount, but
hopelessly stuck on the other. Col. Ses
sions advised the witness to again re
fresh his memory, and said they were
through with him.
This closes the evidence in the case,
and the prosecution will sum up tne
case at 9:30 this forenoon.
THEY RKSOLUTED,
But an Air of Deepest Mystery
Enshrouded the Meeting..
The great indignation meeting that
has been discussed so much the past
few days in reference to the resignation
of Bey! J. J. Hall from the Free Baptist
church, took place last night and turned
out to be a very tame and unimportant
event after all. It partook of the nature
of a star-chamber sitting, and as it had
a good deal of the ludicrous about it, it
will not be amiss to state the simple
facts as they occurred. The meeting
was held in the small room, ante-cham
bers to the lecture hall in the basement.
To have heard some of the trustees
talk, one would have supposed the
whole congregation would have turned
out en masse, but, as it was, about thirty
people, the majority of them ladies,
were presenter, d commenced discussing
the burning question. Just at this
point of the proceedings a newspaper
man entered and modestly sat
down in a corner, but his modesty
availed him nothing; his presence
froze the burning question, and he en
tered just in time to participate in an im
promptu prayer that was started the
minute his entrance became known.
Singing hymns was largely indulged in,
but evidently as a mild diversion from
the mysterious whispering going on all
the time. After this playful deception
had been kept going for an hour or so,
Rev. Hall pronounced a benediction,
and to all intents "and purposes the
meeting was over. During the lull
In the proceedings the reverend gentle
man was seen and seemed willing to im
part information, but deprecated being
quoted on the subject of his resignation.
"1 think," he said, "they will do some
thing to-night, but I don't care one way
or the other what they do." He was
then sharply called to the star chamber,
nnd a lynx-eyed, Dundreary-appearing
gentleman escorted the newspaper men
the door, which he carefully and
mysteriously bolted after their exit. .
The whole proceedings iv this case are,
to say the least, curious. Why such
secrecy should enwrap such an innocent
matter as the resignation of a person
from his charge is one of those unsolv
able things that are created for un
known, but doubtless beneficent ends.
It will now be in order to look about a
year hence for the indignation resolu
tions promulgated last night.
A PLEASANT DAY OF IT
Made by the Presbyterian Ladies'
Missionary Meeting.
The third annual meeting of the
Woman's Presbyterial society of home
missions of St. Paul Presbytery met
yesterday in Andrew church on the
"East side, and a large number were in
attendance. The morning session was
principally given up to greetings and
prayer, in which Mrs. B. F. MacLoren
led the opening devotional exercises,
and Mrs. M. H. Welles gave
the "Welcome," responded to by
Mrs. A. W. Bingland. The afternoon
exercises opened auspiciously, the
chinch being full of ladies and young
boys who took an active part in the pro
gramme. After the reading of the
Scriptures and prayer, Mrs. G. B. Met
calf read an interesting paper on
"Thoughtful Giving." Miss Josie M.
Nicol recited in a very taking manner
a pretty piece, and following her, fig
urative! v speaking, the juveniles were
given the floor. These little gentlemen
acquitted themselves in a commendable
manher,-and were frequently applauded.
Among the little fellows there are many
societies, and yesterday reports were
read by the Alaskan Auxiliary band,
the Golden Rule band, the Pearl Gath
erers band, present with a handsome
banner, and minster Missionary
Boys' brigade. These latter made a
very fine showing. Willie Nay read
the report, which went to show that
they are educating a colored boy down
South. The cost is 550 a year, of which
they have already subscribed §30. After
wards Harry Teel, Harry Hume. Frank
Burt, Frank I'omerov, Arthur Davis
and Frank Polk, all bright little
members of the brigade, gave
short recitations. Bobert Dysart
of the band of East St. Paul church, St.
Paul, read flic report from his organiza
tion. .Mrs. Ell Torrance in her report
as secretary showed there were forty-six
organizations — twenty -one of them
ladies' societies, sixteen are bands, and
nine Sabbath school organizations.
There were present delegates from Du
luth, Hastings, Bed Wing, Litchfield,
St. Sroix Falls, White Bear and St. Paul.
The state of the society was flourishing,
as proved by the report of the treasurer,
Mrs. D. B. Noyes, which goes to
show that the total contributions
for ISS7 were 195.37, as
against §1,998.93 in 1886, and the
showing ofthe missionary boxes in 1887
was §4,508.73, as against §2,150.80 during
1880. This was received with great ap
plause and was of course very satis
factory,showing a doubling ofthe funds
in one short year. All the old officers
were re-elected, so the ticket read thusly :
President, Mrs. E. F. Pomeroy; first
vice president, Mrs. T. A. Mac Curdy;
second vice president, Mrs. A. W. Ring
land; Duluth; corresponding secretary,
Mrs. Ell Torrance; recording secretary,
Mrs. A. N. Elliott.
Resolutions were adopted thanking
the ladies of Andrew Church for the ac
commodation of the sacred edifice. The
benediction was pronounced by Bey.
Dr. Donelson, and that brought the
afternoon session to a close. The
church was handsomely decorated with
flowers around the reading desk and on
stands, and the touch of feminine hands
could be seen everywhere, making the
building bright and cheerful looking.
At the evening session very pleasant
and Interesting addresses were given
by Drs. Mac Curdy, Patterson and
Campbell on the subject of mission
work, some excellent music was ren
dered, and a very pleasant evening was
enjoyed. To-day will be the last of the
conference, and the business .. to be
transacted will be altogether confined
to foreign missions.
AN EVENING OF PLEASURE.
Civil Engineers Visit the College
of Mechanic Arts of the Univer
sity. .7 : : 7;
The Minneapolis: society of civil en
gineers and the St. Paul society met at
the College of Mechanic Arts and Arti
san's Training school of the state uni
versity last evening, and were taken all
through the building by Profs. Pike,
Bard and lloag. The visit was a pleasant
one and will be long remembered. About
7:30 the joint meeting was called to
order by Prof. Pike, who made a short
address, in which he outlined the work
that was being done by the students and
showed what a benefit it was to them.
The party then started on a tour through
the building. The mechanical drawing
room was first visited, and many of tlie
visitors expressed considerable surprise
at the artistic and meritorious work
shown them. The instrument room,
where all the surveying instruments are
kept, was next visited. Here the various
methods used in surveying were ex
plained and discussed. In this
room wood carving is carried on,
and many handsome specimens of work
done by pupils were exhibited. From
here the party went to the machine and
vise shop, in the basement, where a
force of student workmen was busily
engaged in the manufacture of ma
chinery, engines and the like. The
scene was a lively one, and differed ma
terially from that of the ordinary ma
chine shop,in that everything was clean,
the floors being white and free from
stain. The party spent about half
an hour in this room and then
adjourned to the testing room, where
materials are tested and comparative
strength of various kinds of wood and
iron are illustrated. The students at
work in this room were Sam G. Neiter,
B. L. Locreand John Morris. The test
ing machine was called into use first on
a piece of white pine scantling, 4x4
inches, and six and a half feet between
rests. This stood a strain of 3,080
pounds before it' broke.
Next a piece of common refined iron
rod, one inch in thickness and eight
inches between points, was placed in
the testing machine and the power ap
plied. The limit of elasticity was
reached at 1-100 part of an inch. As
the power kept increasing the iron bar
kept gradually stretching out, and when
43,200 pounds had been marked it parted
with a snap that might have been heard
some distance away. When the. rod
cooled down so that the broken edges
might be touched, it was found that the
break was nearly as smooth as it would
have been had it been cut with a cold
chisel. The visitors were shown various
pieces of iron and wood which had been
subjected to similar tests, and the va
rious peculiarities pointed out. The
foundry and the forges were next
visited and everything .of interest
pointed out. Among the gentlemen
present from the Minneapolis society
were Messrs. Sublette, Barr, Craig, Cris
mau, Pike, Hoag, Pardee, Newman,*
Turner, Begley, Banford and Capellan.
St. Paul was represented by A. Johnson,
A. Minister, S. D. Munson, W. A.
Truesdell, A. O. Powell, C. L. Annus,
A. A. Swenson, H. Fenstrom, A. 11.
Hogeland, B. Hunt, B. J. Johnson, F.
VV. McCoy, J. D. Esterbrook, W. W.
Curtis and George Wilson. Everyone
was unanimous, in declaring it was the
most pleasant meeting of the kind that
had ever been held.
Stole Woolen Stockings. *
About 8:30 last evening a young man
seized a package of woolen stockings,
which was fastened to a show case in
front of the dry goods store of J. C.
Harper & Co., 519 Washington avenue
south, and in trying to get them loose
pulled over the show- case, which, fall
ing oh the stone pavement, was badly
broken and the contents scattered over
the sidewalk. He then ran up , Sixth
avenue south, closely pursued by the
proprietor of the store, and was finally
arrested on Third street, near Fifth
avenue south, by Officer Peter Fox after
a desperate struggle, in which the of
ficer was forced to use hi* club rather
vigorously. YtY
The Police Commission; -
The police commission met yesterday
but transacted no business. The final
meeting of the board will be held Mon
day, and the meeting for reorganization
will be held Wednesday. "?-
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 30, 1883.
HE WAS ''BOUNCED." V
County Commissioner "Lennon Ex
periences a Strange Sensation. . ..
i The Nicollet house has been annoyed
of late by the antics Of a religious en
thusiast who has been in the habit of
exhorting and singing, to the discomfort
of the guests. The head porter, who is
also the bouncer of the -hostelry, was
given a description of the follow,
who wears a fur collar on his overcoat
and a slouch hat, and was instructed to
"fire" him incontinently. Yesterday
morning County Commissioner Lennon,
who wears a fur collar and a slouch hat,
entered the hotel for the purpose of get
ting an early shave. The barbershop
was not open,so he was loitering about,
and was not a little astonished when he
found himsel confronted by a six-footer,
who remarked:
"Now just amble out of here. You've
been making enough trouble."
"What do you mean? I'm a gentle
man and I ," stammered the com
missioner.
The porter was a man of action rather
than words, and the next instant Mr.
Lennan felt himself sliding rapidly to
wards the door. In spite of his strug
gles he was speedily ejected, and told
not to enter again. His anger and mor
tification knew no bounds until matters
were explained later in the day.
WHAT ALIENS MAY OWN.
The Law Governing the Owning
of Lands by Non-Citizens.
A number of communications having
been received asking for information in
regard to the law passed by the last leg
islature restricting the ownership of
real estate in this state to American cit
izens, and limiting the quantity of land
which corporations may hold, the GLOBE
prints the following summary of the
law, which contains all the information
asked for:
That it shall be unlawful for any person or
persons, not citizens of the United States, or
who have not lawfully declared their inten
tions to become such citizens, or for any cor
poration not created by or under the laws of
the United States, or of some state or terri
tory of the United States, to hereafter ac
quire, hold or own real estate so hereafter
acquired, or any interest therein in this state,
except such as may be acquired by demise or
inheritance, or in good faith in the ordinary
course of justice in the collection of debts
hereafter created, or the foreclosure of mort
gages. Provided, That the provisions of
this section shall not apply to actual settlers
upon farms of not more than 100 acres
or land, who may settle thereon
at auygDtime before Jan. 1, 1889;
That no corporation other than those organ
ized for the construction or operation of rail
ways, canals, or turnpikes, shall acquire,
hold or own over 5,000 acres of land, so
hereafter acquired in this state ; and no rail
road, canal or turnpike corporation shall
hereafter acquire, hold or own lands so here
after acquired in this state other than as
may be necessary for the proper operation of
its railroad, canal or turnpike, except such
lands as may have been grrnted it by act of
congress or of the legislature.
That no corporation or association more
than 20 per centum of the stock ot which is
or may be owned by any person or persons,
corporation or corporations, association or
associations not citizens of the United States,
shall hereafter acquire or shall hold or own
any real estate hereafter acquired in this
state. That all property acquired, held or
owned in violation of the provisions of this
act shall be forfeited to the state, and it shall
be the duty of the attorney general of the
state to enforce every such forfeiture by due
process of law.
MARY WAS SATISFIED,
But Canty Was Not, and Sues for
His Share.
Thomas Canty has commenced an ac
tion against the Minneapolis, Lyndale
& Minnetonka Hail way company for
$1,000. He claims that Dec. 10 Mary A.
Kinney took passage on one of the de
fendant's trains at Washington avenue
and rode to Twenty-ninth street; while
alighting from the car it suddenly
started, throwing her violently to the
ground and seriously injuring her spine.
She then hired the plaintiff in this ac
tion to sue the defendant for 85,000 dam
ages. Shortly after the suit had
been commenced, the defendant came
to said Mary A. Kinney and offered
her $400 if she would dismiss the suit
and agree to not pay this plaintiff any
thing for the work he had done in bring
ing the suit. The said Mary A. Kinney
accepted their offer and dismissed the
action without notifying the plaintiff,
thereby defrauding and cheating him
out of what he had justly earned, which
was reasonably worth the sum of §1,(500.
The plaintiff claims that the defendants
engineered this whole scheme for the
purpose of defrauding him.
RUSTLED TO SOME EFFECT.
A Ball Club on Top--The Next
Grand Jury—Court Notes.
The Sacred Heart Bustlers, a base
ball club, obtained a judgment against
the Yellow Medicine County Agricul
tural society for the sum of §423.48.
The plaintiffs sued for §400, which sum
they claimed was offered by defendants
as a prize to the base ball club which
would succeed in winning the most
games of a series to be played at the
county fair at Granite "Falls, Minn.,
which was held last year.- The plain
tiffs entered into this contest and won
every game played, but the defendants
refused to pay tliem the S4OO.
The grand jury for the April term of
court will be composed of the following
persons: Peter Sutherland, lt. B.
Thompson, James T. Chute, John T.
Barnum, B. P. Bussell, Jr., Joseph 11.
Clark, George Van Ness, H. M. Kent,
William B. Cady. C. E. Wingate, Ches
ter M. Martin, F. L. Harrow, George W.
Bray, W. C. Hayes, C. S. Bardwell,
James Gillespie, J. Leachman, E. B.
Hyatt, F. W. Lauderdale, E. J. Cush
man. A. B. Nettleton, Perry . Harrison
and Leonard A. Lay.
Articles of incorporation of the Na
tional Steam Excavating company were
filed yesterday. The general business
of this corporation will be the manu
facturing and operating of * machinery
for excavating purposes. The: capital
stock is §10,000, and the incorporators
are John A. Hllliker, William Watson
and Andrew B. Merriam.
The assignee of Michael J. Fitzgerald,
a saloonkeeper at 255 First avenue
south, filed with the clerk yesterday a
schedule of the assets and liabilities.
The assets amount to §1,055.40 and debts
amount to §2,739.09. The principal
creditors are J. C. Oswald & Co., $2,007.
--69; H. K. Lamoreaux, §178, and Kehoe
& Matthews, §125.25. i
Catharine Miller has commenced an
action against James C. Miller for a di
vorce on the grounds of desertion and
drunkenness. They were married at
Montreal, Can. Yy--.
. Frank W. Greaves & Co. sue G. F.
Farrington et al. for §590.91 on a prom
issory note.
POLICE COURT NOTES '
B. Bobenbarge paid a fine of §5 for
leaving his horse unhitched.-
James Clark was found guilty of using
abusive language to A. B. Kaswig, and
paid a fine of §7.50.
Albert Olson, charged with injuring
shade trees, was released , on his own
recognizances until next Tuesday. .....
Lou Pierce, an in inmate of .Annie
Watson's place, charged with stealing
§50 from a male caller, put up §500 for
her appearance to-day. -
Annie Watson, charged with keeping
a house of ill-fame at 116 Third avenue
south, pleaded guilty yesterday morn
ing and was fined §75. Lou Pierce,
Myrtle Holmes, Alice MeCormack, W.
Wood, John Blake. George McKeen,
John Hayes and George Washington,
found in the same place, were fined §10
each. Watson is the woman who, with
her little book, was a central figure .in
the police investigation during the Pills
bury administration.
: Not an Infanticide.
Early yesterday morning Patrolman
George Martin found, in the hallway of
the notorious "McGregor's laundry,"
on First street ,north, the body of a
child, dressed neatly. He at once sum
moned Deputy coroner Spring, who re
moved the body to * Connolly's morgue
and held an examination, It was found
that the little one, which must • have
been about two months old, had died a
natural death, and then left . where it
was found, to save burial expenses. As
yet there has been no clue obtained as;
to who the parents are. - -'.*•*
MURDERED IN A BAGNIO.
A Minneapolis Man Receives His Dsat h
Blow at Spokane Falls.
A VERY MYSTERIOUS DEATH.
Julius Schockens. the Victim— A < •
Woman Supposed to Be at the jI :
Bottom of It. I 3 1
Friends of Julius Schockens, who i
lived for some six years in Minneapolis, 1 4
are in receipt of news from Spokane .
Falls, W. T., to the effect that he was ,'
stabbed in a bagnio at that place Satur
day, March 17, receiving a wound from t •
which he died the following Tuesday. *■
The Spokane Daily Chronicle of Wed- ■
nesday, March 21, says, concerning his ;
death: . ■*** ;£-7 ;xxi.\xr
■ The cold, dead body of Julius Schockens
lies in the hospital of the Sacred Heart.
Death was caused by a knife wound on the >
leftside. The fatal blow, whether accident
ally or purposely administered.was struck an: \
Saturday night last at a bagnio known as No. ;
33, on Stevens street, between Main and '
Front. Except the dead man, no one was
present but •a • woman ■ of- the town named
Belle Earle, who claims to have known
the deceased for the past seven years. Yes
terday afternoon the injured man breathed
his last at the hospital, the woman Earle
being with him at the end.
THE WOMAN WON'T INTERVIEW.
Last night a Chronicle reporter endeavored
to get an interview regarding the matter,
but was unsuccessful. At noon to-day the
reporter called at the house by previous ap
pointment, but could get no statement from'
the woman. Friends of the dead man have
been questioned as to all the facts bearing
on the case, and they know nothing except
that the whole affair is wrapped in mystery.
At 2 o'clock this afternoon tne reporter saw
Coroner Penfield, who up to that time had
no notice that an inquest was wanted. j To
the reporter, according to what he has
learned in searching for facts connected
with the affair, he is of the opinion that for
the good of the city an inquest should be
held and a rigid inquiry made. Schockens
had only been in the city about two weeks,
during which time he was iv the employ of
S. J. Holland.
The deceased was about thirty-five
years of age and conducted a wholesale
liquor business at 1315 Washington av
enue south, in partnership with W.
Burnstein, under the firm name of J.
Schockens & Co. Afterwards he ran a
saloon at 42!) Washington avenue south.
July 27 he went to Hurley, Wis., and
engaged in the liquor business, but was
burned out. He then went to St. Paul
and opened a cigar store on Fifth street
between Robert and Jackson streets.
He left suddenly during the winter, and
it appears he ,west, although his
friends did not know his where
abouts, lie came to Minne- .
apolis in November, 1888, from
Chicago, where he has a cousin,
who is one of the firm of Levine & Co.,
liquor dealers. ' Another cousin, K.
Wolfson, lives in Kansas City, and he
has a number of relatives in St. Louis. '
The woman whom the Spokane
Chronicle speaks of as Belle Earle, is
undoubtedly Belle Currier, with whom
the deceased lived while in Minneapo
lis, at 42!) Washington avenue south.
She also accompanied him to Hurley,
where they kept house, and it is pre
sumed, either accompanied or followed
him to Spokane. She is a French
woman, who was born and raised in
Toronto. She was known to possess a
dangerous temper, and the friends of
the deceased think she may have been
either directly or indirectly responsible
for his death, notwithstanding it is as
serted that Shockens before he died
said she was in no way to blame. 'V j :
-em- I I
GLOBULES.
Bank clearings yesterday, $376,665.41. , .
Seven cases of measles were reported yes
terday. „ !
North side citizens meet at Hunt's hall this
evening. , •
The winter term of the public schools
closes to-day. . . '- J
Yesterday morning there was 8172.50 paid
in fines at the police court. ;
The board of trade committee on city affairs
meet at the board room this evening. ' ; .
If P. J. Callaghan will call at the Globe
office at 11 o'clock this morning he will learn I
something to his advantage. ; n: . : x- ; • '
Saturday evening the Bepublican club of
the Tenth ward meet at the hall at the corner;
of Thirty-second avenue northeast aud Fre
mont. .;. '. X,.X. •'".'- „'•;';
At the meeting of Plummer post last even
ing, John Paulson, the recently elected com
mander was installed, and appointed Capt. '
Keber his adjutant
Al s. Lipman, the leading man of Arthur
Behan's company, is considered one of the
handsomest young actors in the country. He
was here last in support of Rose Coghlan.
The sale of seats for Arthur Behan's en
gagement at the Grand opera next week
opens this morning at the box office. The
company is indorsed as one of the strongest
comedy organizations traveling.
The People's theater had its sixth large
audience of the week last evening, and the
management is almost astonished at the un
expected run of patronage upon what was
cofidently expected to be the dullest week of
the year.
Notwithstanding the powerful cast and ex
pensive company with which Arthur Behan
will present Augustin Daly's comedies,
"Nancy & Co.'.' and "Love in Harness," next
week at the Grand opera house, prices will
not be raised.
Marriage licenses were issued yesterday to
Frederick 11. Petty and Lazzatta Calmus,
Charles S. Anderson and Emily Hagberg,
Peter Samuelson and Ellen Swanson,
Thomas T. Coppage and Joan Brodenc,
Peter A. Peterson alnd Charotte Anderson.
Why sneer at the vice presidential aspira
tions of Mayor Ames, of Minneapolis? He is,
intellectually and morally, a good many pegs
above that fellow Gray, of Indiana. And in
November, 1888, Minnesota may be of a
great deal more use than Indiana to the Dem
ocratic party.— Chicago News. .-58&5&J
"Nancy & Company," the new comedy to
be presented at the Grand next week, is an
other of Daly's triumphs. The New York
Times says: '"Nancy & Company,' a most
delightful piece of unadulterated fun, as
ably written as it is conceived, and refined as
it is amusing. The play is acted with as near
an approach to absolute perfection as it is
possible to imagine."
The Gustavus Adolphus society intend cel
ebrating leap year by giving a grand ball at
Harmonia hall to-morrow evening, March 31.
The affair will be a military one, as the
Swedish guards inteud cooperating. The
invitation committee so far has met with
great success, and therefore a large attend- ;
ance is anticipated. Among those interested
in the success of the ball are John Asplund, .
Col. J. Landberg, P. W. Edman, John F.
Peterson and C. C. Bennett.
"Eustache Baudin" is growing in popular
favor at each performance at the Pence opera
house, and the audiences are uniformly
large. The play is really a meritorious one.
with a plentiful sprinkling of comedy and
sentiment, while the cast is.in the main. most
acceptable. The company has become easy
in their lines, and the several characters are
rendered very smoothly. The scenic , effects, '
especially the mountain scene and the grave
yard scene, are remarkably good, aud assur
edly reflects credit on the scenic artist.
"Married Life," a sparkling comedy, will Ibe
the attraction the coming week, when John
Murray will appear in the cast. . j ■
A FEW PERSONAL OPINIONS.
Police Commissioner Guile— l was
very courteously invited by Mr. Janney
to be present at the meeting of the com
mission this morning, but was unable to
avail myself of the invitation. \
Lt. Gov. Rice— The winter cholera .
must be chargeable to the police com
mission, because the Minneapolis people
always pull together and . so many of
them" have it. Politics? Well, what do
you think of the old tickets?
Sheriff Swensou— No one can say, but
I may have a . hanging episode on my
hands before my term expires.
John W. Perkins— l am afraid if we
nominate Capt. Snider for congress he ;
will be defeated. There is not the least
doubt but what Fletcher would poll
more votes than :he could, and yet I
doubt even if Fletcher could be elected. -
But there is one man, who,7 if nomin
ated, would run like a steer in a corn
field, and that man is Frank F. Davis.
There would be no doubt about his elec- .
tion. : '
Edward J. Davenport, Clerk of ; Court
—Since the newspapers have been j agi
tating the question of whether persons
who are foreign born, but whose parents
took out their second naturalization pa
pers while they, the children, -were
minors, are required to be naturalized
in order to own - real estate under the
law passed by the last legislature, re
stricting the ownership of land in this
state to American citizens; and those
who have declared their intention to be
come such, imy ? office ? has qeen ' filled
with persons who have concluded that '
they would be on the safe side, by tak
ing out their first papers. - v c-? ;
:C ■-' - ■ - ' ' - — ' -
ETHICS OF THE AVENUE.
The characteristic trait of the dudes
is to subdue themselves in everything.
The idea of displaying any emotion has
always been scoffed down by these
gentry. It has therefore been cause for
great surprise lately what has been
the reason for the unwonted *. ex
citement among the callow youths who
wear cape overcoats in this city. The
reason is about as extraordinary as their
general actions and amounts to a burn
ing desire on their part to return thanks
to the city council for the filthy condi
tion of the public streets and crossings,
ac it thereby gives them a glorious op
portunity of studying the effulgent and
iprismastic radiance of women's hose. It
is all the rage now for the boys to study
tjie mysteries beneath the skirts at the
corners, and as long as four feet of snow
in little mountains line the sidewalks
women and maidens will have to hitch
. their pretty petticoats with an upward
jerk, and lo! the dudes goiutoecstacies
at the glimpse of a pretty ankle, and
oftener still a shapely limb that is sud
denly displayed; and the women, sur
mising the cause, flash fire from
out their eyes, but smile be
tween their teeth, for if ever
there was a weakness that is
almost universal it is the weakness of
Women to show a pair of pretty ankles
should they happily own such. The
variety of stockings on exhibition is
perfectly charming— beauties of silk,
with clocks and flowers worked in by
hand, and dainty garters that peep
above humbler coverings of cotton and
wool, and original in every respect for a
woman to wear.
* *
*
A Chesterfieldian "vag," who was
also an extraordinary dwarf and cripple,
approached people on Washington ave
nue north last night, and, taking off nis
hat, deprecated politely the trouble of
intruding, but he would like to have
some loose change if possible? And his
consummate gall caught on each time
without fail.
* *
A remarkable visit to the city at pres
ent is the smallest baby in creation, and
can be seen every day at the Dime
Museum. The receptions this- infantile
wonder holds are remarkable. Of
course women predominate, as they al
ways do where a baby is concerned;
but yesterday there could be observed
members of the board of. commerce
hanging around for a squint at that
baby, staid old farmers whispering
asked the mother to let them touch the
little deary, and when at last resting on
the palm of the lecturer's hand, the
little hero displayed his beautiful lines
so perfect in tlieir littleness a most edi
fying "Oh, ain't he sweet!" went up
from everybody in that crowd.
CURIOUS TO KNOW.
Frank Davis has declared he will not
again be a candidate for county attorney
and modestly asks why he would not be
suitable timber of which to . construct a
congressman?
Eugene G. Hoy has been heard to ask
J.C. Worrall how long a man ought to
live in Minneapolis before he could rea
sonably ask to be elected county attor
ney?
Willyum Hennery Eustis -wants to
know who said Blame not a presidential
possibility, in spite of his letter?
John Swift is interested in knowing
what position he will get if his friend is
appointed architect of the new county
and city building.
Pat Callaghan respectfully rises to in
quire whether Jim Hill should hold over
him in the Beaver Island fight because
he has more money.
■William Welch is curious to know
whether his present libel experience is
a part of the regular thing among "us
newspaper men."
b Evert Nymanover wonders, vaguely,
what King Oscar of Sweden thought
when he saw himself referred to as "his
royal niblets."
:, George K. Shaw wants to know
whether his private utterances are of suf
ficient importance to warrant tne news
paper which prints them in claiming a
scoop. : 7 ?;;v7-
Tom E. Byrnes is studying the league
constitution to ascertain whether he is
permitted to participate in a primary
and at the same time hold his job. -
. Manager .Gooding wonders whether
the St. Paul talk of its weak ball team
•is straight goods, or whether it is done
for effect. ■....,.. ' ■•
The Death Record.
Mrs. Elizabeth Stahl, residing at 2434
Portland avenue, died yesterday morn
ing at the advanced age of seventy-four
years. The body will be sent to Lock
port, N. V., this evening.
Mrs. Jerusha Ripley died yesterday at
217 Ninth street south. The body was
taken to Saugatucket, Mich., for burial
last evening. 7 : - x ■:_ ■'-.'
The funeral of A. n. Palmer took
place yesterday afternoon.
STILLWATER NEWS.
One of the lumber camps of R. .7.
Wheeler & Co. on Eau Claire lakes
landed 92,000 feet, of logs on Monday
over a five-mile road. ??,???
Mrs. C. A. Ludwig is very low with
puerperal fever.
The ladies of Ascension parish who
constitute the Aid society will meet
this afternoon at the vestry rooms at 3
o'clock.
United States Commissioner Ship
man will continue the hearing of evi
dence in the support of claims against
the Matt Clark transportation boats to
day. V ; Y~-
Miss Kitty Mabie, of St. Paul, was
given a pleasant reception at the resi
dence of D. M. Sweim, where she is
now visiting, on "Wednesday evening.
,Col. B. F. Hersey is en route for home
from Jacksonville, Fla., and will make
a short call at Washington. Mrs. Her
sey and dauchter will remain a short
time longer in the South.
United States Commissioner Ship
man heard testimony in the case of
claiments attaints the steamer Alice D
yesterday at Searles & Gail's office.
The total indebtedness against the
boat is $3,000, while she is said to be
worth only about $1,200.
Mrs. Thomas Sutton died at 4:30 a. m.
yesterday of puerperal fever at her
home, 620 West Willard. She leaves a
husband and, family of ten children, the
youngest being a babe one week old.
The deceased was a most estimable lady
and the sister of William Saunting, one
ofthe leading lumbermen of this city.
The funeral will be announced later.
Democratic caucuses for the nomina
tion of aldermen were held last evening.
In the First ward John T. Burke, the
present member, and president of the
city council, was nominated for the
three-year term, and T. C. Kilty for the
one-year term, to fill a vacancy. In the
Second ward F. B. Yates was nominated
for the two-year term, and ; no nomina
tion was made for the three-year term.
|n the Third ward the most interest was
manifested, and about seventy-five
votes were cast.. C. Kranz was finally
nominated unanimously. In the First
and Third wards strong committees,
composed of five each, were selected to
act during the coming year, and inthe
Second ward one of three. The nomi
nations for aldermen are regarded as
exceptionally strong, and will no doubt
be indorsed by the people next Tues
flay.
-.*/-.•' •* . .
i; Died of Heart Disease.
Special to the Globe.
') Haywood, Wis., March 29.— John
Hefferen, of the firm of Hanson & Hef
feren, prominent loggers of this vicin
ity, died of heart trouble very suddenly
this morning. The body will be taken
to Minneapolis for interment.
LOCALMEmO.f.
They Received $2,000.
Received of the N. W. Mutual Endow
ment society $2,000 in cash, which was
$1,000 each for myself and wife as mem
bers in above mutual society.
Lewis Sthandberg, Willmar Minn.
Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire
•YJY.Y-Y?-Y men. <~ • ?.Y? ; .-■ : •
.? Minneapolis Lodge No. 270 B. of L. F.
invite members and friends of the order
to their "third annual ball at Harmonia
hall? Tuesday evening, April : 3. ■'■■ Good :
music and supper. Tickets $1 to be pro
cured, with. invitations" from committees;
and at the door. '
A THRILLING ADVENTURE.
• . - — •_
Capt. Paul Boynton Gets Lest on Lake
Michigan.
A GREAT BATTLE FOR LIFE.
The Great Swimmer Gomes Near Losing
His Life Among the Ice on the
Lake.
Chicago, March 29.— Capt. Paul
Boynton, the noted swimmer, had an
experience in Lake Michigan, Tuesday,
that he thinks he will not forget for
some time. The captain has grown
heavy during the winter, and to reduce
his flesh has recently been taking little
pulls out into the lake in his rubber
suit. Tuesday morning at 7 o'clock he
left Fullerton avenue for, a swim to
South Chicago and return, and met with
the most thrilling adventure of his life,
in which he battled for hours with a
great ice floe, was carried many miles
out in the lake, stripped of his navigat
ing instruments and lost for fifteen
hours in the cold, bleak waste
of drifting ice, hanging clouds and
straggling ducks and gulls. "When I
entered the water at 7 o'clock," the
captain said, "there was a fresh west
wind. I swam about two miles, intend
ing to clear the crib for a trip to South
Chicago. Just about the limit of my
run east I began to meet ice. I pushed
through it for a time and then ran
across some floes, onto which I climbed.
Meanwhile a heavy sky had shut out
all view of the sun and the wind had
got very high. I struggled for a while
and then ran into what I thought was a
pocket.
i PULLED THROUGH IT
and came again to straggling floes. I
must have fought them until 10 o'clock
before I missed my compass. When J
looked to get my bearings, having no
ticed that the city had faded from view,
I found the band which bound the com-
Eass to my body had either been severed
y a piece of ice or had become un
buckled. It was gone. The sun
was hidden and there was noth
ing by which I could get my
bearings. The water was cold and I
had been in it so long I began to eet
drowsy. Chills ran through my veins
in quick succession, and 1 saw I must
either pull out for somewhere or perish.
I looked about and saw the field of ice
was at my feet, I swam feet foremost—
and then concluded I had only to pull to
the ice to reach Chicago. So I started,
and vigorously, too. For five hours I
worked as I never did before. The wat
er was heavy and lifeless. I had to fight
for every inch I made. Chicago was
still nowhere to be seen and I had no
notion of the time of day. Then I
changed my course about half way
round and pulled hard for a while. The
ice gathered about me again and when
night came
I WAS FRIGIITKXED
again for my life. Sometimes I could
dodge the drift, at others I climbed
upon the cakes and crossed them.
When the moon rose I got a flash of a
view of it and then saw my mistake. 1
had crossed the field in the morning
when I entered what I thought was a
pocket and all the long pull of
the day with the ice at my feet
had driven me toward Michigan.
The turn I had taken had sent me
south. 1 set about and pushed from the
moon. At 10 o'clock 1 saw a faint light
in the sky and an hour later perceived
it was from the furnaces at South Chi
cago., Then I got my bearings and
sighted the lights at the crib. I pulled
up there at midnight and blew my bu
gle. I must have called a half dozen
times before an answer came. Then
Capt. McKay answered my signal and I.
shouted 'Crib, ahoy.' 'Aye, who's
there?' the captain answered. 'I must
stay here to-night.' 'Pull round to the
port.' When 1 got there they dropped
a bit of rope, into which I fixed my foot
and they then drew me up. . They gave
me refreshments and put me to Tied.
, Capt. McKay says when 1 left the ice at
night it was fully fifteen miles from
shore and I think he is about right, be
cause the swim in would take the time
used. I have swam greater distances
but that was the first time I ever was
lostjand the battle with the ice and cold
was a more thrilling episode than 1 care
to experience again."
am
MINNEAPOLIS REAL ESTATE
The following real estate transfers were
filed yesterday in the oflice of the register of
deeds :
Charles McCabc to William M McCabe,
10 acres of the NW "A sec lD.town 28,
range 24 .3,000
Clara M Kramer to Jessie Bichardson,
Its 15, 10, 17 aud 18. blk 7, Kirkwood
Park... 800
Charles H Oilman to E II W Smith, It
10, blk 1, Longfellow Park add GOO
Harris F Park to Kewis J Bodner, lt 14,
blk 3, Steele's Lake, Harriet Park 500
John J Dissetto to Mary J Swensen, It
3, blk 5, Excelsior add 5,000
Francis B Bailey to James T Harrison,
lt 15, Pleasant View, Lake Minne
tonka 800
Charles E Ford to Itobert W Hayes, lt
7, blk 7, Excelsior add.. 5,000
Celina M Kramer to Jessie Richardson,
Its 12, 13 aud 14, blk 7, Kirkwood
Park......... 600
Prudence Babcock to Lew J Clark, It 5,
blkl, Windom's add 7,000
William C Marshall to Ira W Lipe, lt 9,
blk 2, Calhoun Boulevard add.. 250
Isaiah Dubuque to Farwell W Merriam,
It 1, blkW, Phillips' add 450
Jacob O B Miller to Joseph Krieg, lt 4,
blk 10, North Minneapolis 500
John II Fohvell to Thomas Eastman, It
7, blk (J, George Gal pin's add 0,000
Florence E Elwell to Jacob Maag, Its 2
and 3. Elwell's add 1,100
Mary E *Wyman to Lew J Clark, 13 Its
inWyman'sadd 13,000
Wm Cleveland to Lew J Clark, It 5, blk
2, Gjertsen's Lake Amelia Park 550
Henry Sommermever to Mary L Bobin
son, its 11 and 12, blk 6. and lt 2, blk
10, supplement to Forest Heights 2,400
George O May to Henry Kiddle, lt 20,
blk 3, audit 4, blk 0, Lincoln Park
add COO
Henry Riddle to Jennie M Bradford, lt
26, blk 3, Lincoln Park add 300
John S Swenson to John J Dissette, Its
5 and 6, blk 2, Swensen Bros.' add. . .4,000
Herman Gall to Joseph Pesderty, lt 2,
blk 30, Lennon <_ Newell's add 925
Mary E Wyman to Lew J Clark, lt 19.
blk 9, Baker's Second add 10,000
John C Oswald to A Yon Keimperg, It
14, blk 8, Oswald's add .. 900
Two unpublished deeds 58,000
Total. 24 deeds $119,875
ITities insured, 313 Nicollet ay.l
Steamers Released.
Special to the Globe.
Ashland, Wis., March 29. — The
steamers Baker and Daisy were released
to-night upon the payment of the debt
upon which attachment was made.
No Family Safe
Without a prompt and convenient remedy for
Croup, Whooping Cough, Bronchitis, and
other Throat and Lung troubles. A bottle of
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral has saved many a
life. Mrs. J. Gregg, First st., Lowell, Mass.,
writes: "My children have taken Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral? for Croup. It gives Imme
diate relief, invariably followed by cure.'"
"I. have found Ayer's Cherry Pectoral a
perfect cure for Croup, in all cases. I have
known the worst cases relieved In a very
short time by its use ; and I advise all fami
lies to keep it in the house."— S. 11. Latimer,
M. D., Mt. Vernon, Ga. ,
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Maps.
Sold by all Druggist*. Price $1 ; six bottles, $5.
fill CO ***•' H * Waite, Specialist .
rl l r A Graduate 11 years resident
I IH-Wl of Minneapolis. Why suf
fer when cure Is mild, simple, certain?
Ask hundreds of leading citizens of St.
Paul, Minneapolis and the Northwest as
to the satisfactory treatment and cure.
Pamphlet free. 1127 __ennepin Avenue
Minneapolis. I -?? ? ?-*■. .7. -yy.xx>.
Patent Laws--Jas. F. Williamson,
Room, 15, Collom _Uotfjt, Minneapolis.
Solicitor of Patents, Counsellor in Pat
ent cases. * Two years aa Examiner in
U.S. Patent Offica * |
_f\ I.T* nn WAIT FOR ANYTHING.
lill i\J I The Spring Stock, includ-
JL^ \J jL% J_ i n g an y quantity of Easter
Novelties, is wide open
AT THE
BIG BOSTON!
MINNEAPOLIS;
Spring Overcoats and Suits for Men, Boys and
Children. Latest thing in Furnishing Goods. All
the new Blocks of Hats, and all the new patterns in
Piece Goods, both Foreign and Domestic, in our
Tailoring Department. We are selling at the low
est possible prices.
SEE OUR EASTER
NECKWEAR!
a
'.«* r *^': :: *H -:•' sYfe^*-- i -."-"ivv>.?^'M? ?^^*ri'^jt'Jt i sv*?*"-:v i *'*Y .- - V %'V." « -.
MINNEAPOLIS WANTS.
SITUATIONS OFFEKKII.
APPRENTICE— Wanted, a good, stout
boy to learn the upholstering trade at I
Miller & Grau's Furniture llouse, 1027
Fourth ay. south. 90-9-
M Wanted, milliner; first-class;
will pay glO or 812 if worth that much;
state references and how long experienced.
Address 1) 50, Globe. Minneapolis. 90
UPHOLSTERER— Wanted, a first class
upholsterer, no others need apply, at
Miller & Gran's Furniture llouse, 1027
Fourth ay. south. 90-92
SITUATIONS WANTED.
SAWYER wishes situation to run circular,
gang or baud mill; can do tiling; good ref
erences. Address Sawyer, Chicago House.
Minneapolis. 90*96
• MISCELLANEOUS.
FIKST-CLASS TIN AND SHEET IKON
job work and furnace business; best
location in the city will sell whole or half
interest. For particulars address MSU, Globe.
8991
HOUSE or three or four unfurnished
rooms to rent near Twentieth ay. south
and Bluff st., between loth anil 25th of
April. W. F. Kramer, City Brewery.
KSTAUKANT— For snle. Turner's popu
lar restaurant, No. 30 1 Washington ay.
north. 90-92
ryto EXCHANGE— Lots in Washburn
A Park; lots on the Enst side, one and a
half miles from Suspension bridge; clear lots
in Lincoln Park for clear farms in Minnesota
and Dakota. Elmer E. Cole, 430 Boston
block. 80-00
AMUSEMENTS.
GRAND OPERA, MINNEAPOLIS,
To-night at 8 o'clock.
LOUIS JAMES,
MARIE 11 AI. ICH. IST
IN "HAMLET."
Friday, "Virgiuius." Saturday Matinee,
"Gretchcn."
Coming— Rohan's Comedy Co.
* GRAND OPERA, MINNEAPOLIS.
Saturday night only, March 31,
THE 1 IN A GRAND CONCERT !
APOLLO I 40— oKiiiEPTitA— 4o.
GLEE I The Mantenelis 1 Mandolin Sex*
CLt'li. I tctte; Miss Julia May, Contralto;
Mr. A. W. Porter, Baritone.
Trained chorus of forty male voices. Other
features! Other novelties! Other surprises!
Admission, only 50 cents. Seats on sale.
GRAND OPERA, MINNEAPOLIS.
Easter Week, Commencing Monday, April '_.
ARTHUR REHAN'S Company of Come
dians., the Most Perfect Comedy Organization
traveling.presenting (solely) Augustin Daly's
latest success
NANCY & CO., I LOVE IN HARNESS.
Monday to I Friday, Saturday and
Thursday. J Saturday Matinee.
Regular prices only. Sale of Seats Now Open.
Pence Opera House.
To-night; Wednesday nnd Saturday Matinee
The Famous London and Paris Success,
Eustache Baudin !
New and Elegant Scenery,
Exciting .Mechanical Effects.
Monday and remainder of week.
PEOPLE'S THEATER.
|^^^^^^*""*g Will be Presented r^Tund^"!
Week I for the first time I Family I
March 25.1 iv ten years the I Matinee I
J Laughing Sue- 1 Saturday. I
------J cess of Two Con- -— — - — I
tinents, Entitled
AOUR -my
American
***' COUSIN, *■ ■
The Gem of American Comedies.
Prices, 10, 20, 30,50 cents. Matinees 1,
20. gO cents.
LOCK HOSPITAIi
i ■___ --. . ESTABLISHED 186 7. . ■ -, ' .*||
Dr. 11. Nelson, surgeon in charge. Office
220 Washington ay. south, corner Third ay
Guarantee to eradicate and permanently
cure without caustic or mercury, chronic or
poisonous diseases of the blood, throat, nose,
skin, bladder and kindred organs. Gravel
and stricture cured without pain or cutting.
Acute or chronic urinary diseases cured hi
three to eight days by a local remedy. Vic
tims of indiscretion or excess with cough. in
digestion, tired feeling, nervous, physical and
organic weakness, rendering marriage im
proper or unhappy, should call or write, as
they are often treated for consumption, dys
pepsia and liver complaint by inexpe
rienced men, who mistake the cause of tho
evil and thus multiply both. Separate rooms
for ladies. No nauseous drugs used, Hours,
Da. m. to 12 m. ; 2to 4 and 7t09 p. in. Sun
day, 2to4p. m. Book. 50c by mail.
WEST HOTEL
The Only Fire-Proof Hotel la
Minneapolis.
ABSOLUTE SAFETY FROM FIRE!
Elegantly famished and perfect in all
appointments.
Table and general attendance unsur
passed. Bates as low as any strictly
first-class hotel.
C W. SHEPHERD. General Manage*
BOWER'S
School of Shorthand.
ESTABLISHED 183 k
Shorthand and Typewriting School
EXCLUSIVELY.
. "~ ~ ~ .
All branches of shorthand work thor
oughly taught, and instructions strictly ;
individual. Success by mail lessons
guaranteed. Send for circular.
G. 13. BOWER,
622 Nicollet Ay., Minneapolis, Minn.
3
DR. BRINLEY,
Hale Block, Hennepin Ay., Cor. Fifth Sf.
Opposite West Hotel.
Regularly graduated and legally <|iialifi<v!ty
long engaged in Chronic, Nervous and Skin'
Diseases. A friendly talk costs nothing. If
inconvenient to visit the city for treatment,]
medicine pent by mail or express, free from
observation. Curable cases guaranteed. 11
doubt exists we say so. Hours 10 to 12 a. m.,(
2to 4 and 7to 8 *>. m : Sundays, _ to 3p. mv
If you cannot come state case by mail.
Diseases from Indiscretion. Excess or Ex
posure, Nervousness, Debility, Dimness of
Bight, Perverted Vision, Defective Memory, I
Face Pimples, Melancholy, Restlessness, Loss
of Spirits," Pains in the Back, etc., are treated!
with success. Safely, privately, speedily,;
No change of business. ,'t
Catarrh, Throat, Nose, Lung Diseases.]
Liver Complaints. It is self-evident that a
physician paying particular attention tea
class of diseases attains great skill. Every
known application is resorted to, and the
proved good remedies ef all ages and coun
tries are used. All are treated with skill in a
respectful manner. No experiments are
made. Medicines prepared in my own lab-,
oratory. On account of the great number
of cases applying the charges are kept low;
ofteu lower than others. Skill and perfect
cures arc important. Call or write. Symptom
lists and pamphlet free by mail. The doctor
has successfully treated hundreds of cases la
this city and vicinity.
3
1
IT STANDS AT THE Hi: * I>. !
The Rest Writing Machine on the market.
Call and examine or send for circular, with
samples of work. Agents wanted. Also
agent! for Madden - Adding Machine.
S. H. VOWBL.L <_c 00..
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CONTRACT WORK.
Sewer on Goodhue and Dousman
Streets.
Omci Boabd of Public Works, I
City ok St. PAUL,Minn.,Mar. 27, 1888. )
Sealed bids will be received by ihfl
Board of Public Works in and for thu
corporation of the city of St. Paul, .Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
12 ni. on the Oth day of April,' A. I).
1888, for constructing a sewer on (Jood<
hue street, from Duke street to Cliff
street, and on Dousman street, from
Yon Mindcn street to Seventh street, in
said city, according to plans and specifi
cations on liie in the oflice of said
Board. .
A bond with at least two (3) sureties
in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent
of the gross amount bid must accom
pany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any or all bids.
R. L. QOBMAK, President.
Official: W. V. Ekwix,
88-1)8 Clerk Hoard of Public Works.
_
CONTRACT WORK.
Sewer on Warsaw Street.
Office Board of PUBLIC Works, '
City of St. l'AUL.Minn., Mar. 27,1888. J
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and . for the
corporation of the city of St. Paul' Min
nesota, at their oflice in said city, until
12 m. on the 9th day of April, A. I).
1888, for the construction of a sewer on
Warsaw street, from Randolph street to
Grace street, iii said city, according
to plans and specifications on file in the
oflice of said Hoard.
A bond with at least two (■>.> sureties
in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent
of the gross amount bid must accom
pany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any or all bids.
K. L. GOKMAX. President.
Official: W. F. Ekwin,
88-98 Clerk Board of Public Works.
CONTRACT WORK.
Sewer on Oneida Street.
«
Office Board of Public Works,
City of St. Paul. Minn. .Mar. 27, 1888. f
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works In and for the
corporation of the City of St. Paul' Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
li m. on the Oth day of April, A. I).
1888, for constructing a sewer on Oneida
street, from St. Clair street to Jefferson
avenue, in said city, according to plans
and specifications on file in the office of
said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties
in a sum of at least twenty (20) percent
of the gross amount bid must accom
pany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any or all bids.
& L. GOBMAN, President.
Official: W. F. En win, ,
88-98 Clerk Board of Public Works.
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/ /*""•*• ii \ P oiules h Den lists. Fro tn
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@BEST TEETH
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LA v . **JL^9V/>Ca Largest dental .sub
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■XffX^tJr ■ ings and Sundays.

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